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tv   The Papers  BBC News  February 2, 2018 10:45pm-11:01pm GMT

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state —based marriage as opposed to a church —based marriage, p was the get married, who was get divorced, and your marriage are still the life. not signing the register, at the time, but... these are the first shake—ups to the way that we register marriages. since 1837, and many people would argue that life has changed, people have changed, and of course we could change things, since 1837. this is only going to effect a relatively small number of heterosexual couples who wa nt number of heterosexual couples who want this option of a civil partnership. don't want to go through the whole business of having a religious ceremony. plenty of people get married in a registry office. yes, exactly. i struggle to see the difference. what a marriages, is a state's recognition of the union. if you need to do so union, you need to have the proceedings of a state involved in
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order to separate it and dissolve it. it is just another way of the state saying, we will control your relationship in some respect. the conservative counter argument, of course, is that this is part of a long move, an arc toward undermining what marriage was. 15 years ago, which was mpb union of a man and a woman. the evidence still suggests that marriages last longer, and better for children. there was research done which found that one in five couples who were cohabiting, we re in five couples who were cohabiting, were no longer living together by the time their child had reached the age of three, versus one in 20, in couples where they are married. there is an observable difference in getting married and having a civil partnership, and it seems that getting married lasts longer. the
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conservative argument would be that if you incredible partnership, you will encourage the further dilation of traditional marriage. that have a look at the e—mail, it has been very taken... the second headline in a i’ow taken... the second headline in a row on this revelation about the increasing incidences of prostate cancer in men. the mail seems to be seizing on this to say, let's have some more funding to look into this. yes, and it is drawing a lot of comparisons with rest cancer, which is not quite reasonable, because while there are some aggressive prostate cancers, there are many which are not aggressive. because, they will get it when they are 75, serving as will carry them off before the prostate cancer manages to do any damage. so, the argument here, is because there are roughly 11,000 deaths from breast cancer and prostate cancer, and the rate of mortality for both is dropping. we are curing people with both, its
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just that we are curing people with breast cancerfigure, just that we are curing people with breast cancer figure, that we are with prostate cancer. they are saying that we should spend more money on the prostate cancer. they are not suggesting where the money should come from. it has got to come from somewhere other than the nhs, andi from somewhere other than the nhs, and i think the issue may be men not reporting symptoms which means that they would get their prostate screening tests on their gp. problems with your knitting, and other issues which should mean that they should go and see their gp. men should be doing that and getting diagnosed, sooner. it is interesting that at the moment, there doesn't seem to be a national programme of greening for prostate cancer, where as of course, breast cancer women of —— women of is that major invited to go for one. men are also living longer, and the longer you live, the more likely you are to get it. right
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now, it is essentially elective, if you wanted over the age of 50, you can go on request, you can get it. but, i do think it is true, that there is a lot of cultural awareness and discussion of breast cancer. there isn't so much of prostate. i am not saying it is a fight between the two. i'm just saying that perhaps then used to be among men, and when it comes to men's health, greater conversation. women are a little bit more comfortable to talking about boobs. i'm not asking for directions. ijust talking about boobs. i'm not asking for directions. i just wonder whether we should move on on that note, and wonder if there's any connection the guardian's front page. this is about eating processed food. as a victim richard thing that we are food. as a victim richard thing that we are all now taken up by this
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healthy living campaigns, but a p pa re ntly healthy living campaigns, but apparently we are all eating processed food. the guardian has done a surprising front page, reported that over half of the food that we eat is ultra processed. if you think about the fact that milk comes out of cows, and the process to bump cheese. and then, it is older processed to put the cheese with the butter on a jacket potato. resisting it more than once is not necessarily mean a bad thing. this survey, is comparing surveys from different countries carried out at different countries carried out at different times, using different methodologies. so, it is not scientific, there is no real basis in fact. it seems to have been led bya in fact. it seems to have been led by a university in brazil, and it complains about people using processed foods, but we don't want to do without custard creams, do we? well, apparently, we are all eating
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salty snacks, she agrees syria's, industrial made —— sugary cereals. industrial made bread. there is an advert above it for pumpernickel ice creams. it looks delicious. that sounds processed. we are ahead of europeans. if there is anything in it, i suspect it comes down to not enough people cook with fresh ingredients. i know that i don't. i am probably something like 90% processed foods. a lot of us did have the time. it is extremely that the guardian expends those strange juxtaposition of ottalenghi, who has
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all of these incredible recipes, and all of these incredible recipes, and all the different ingredients. nigella mac i don't have time for that. i ain't eating that. celebrity recipes is one of my personal bugbears. you can look at the recipe, or and it bugbears. you can look at the recipe, orand it will contain bugbears. you can look at the recipe, or and it will contain at least three ingredients that you never heard of. i bet you any money, no one in britain, this weekend, are prepared to state a kidney on this, -- i'm prepared to state a kidney on this, —— i'm prepared to stake a kidney on this, is going to make pumpernickel ice cream. nobody. no one. if we we re ice cream. nobody. no one. if we were doing newspaper recipes anywhere as an television... if we as she did, this is why we make a reasonable cheese sandwich. this is how you make a pot of tea, i think
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people like tim would have more education about how to cook from fresh, how to cook from scratch, how to do fresh, how to cook from scratch, how todoa fresh, how to cook from scratch, how to do a roast chicken. delia got in a lot of trouble when she started trying to tell us how to boil an. you are not supposed to eat the telegraph. there is a bit of politics that into the front page. that is talking about how three of the leading brexiteers any cabinet are apparently going to come outand,...l out and,... i thought theresa may had said that we would not have one. the idea is that we are going for a bespoke trade deal. the problem is not so much of what we end up with, it is the government's ability to be clear about it —— inability to be
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clear about it —— inability to be clear about it —— inability to be clear about it. it is astonishing that we are still having this conversation, 18 months after the referendum. a year after theresa may became leader. people are still raising questions like we going to be in the customs union a customs union, are we going to have canada plus, plus, plus, plus. to be fair to theresa may, everything just got to theresa may, everything just got to do, she has gotten them navigate through that tiny majority, and you've got to get the eu to agree to whatever she's asking for, it is extraordinary. she's not doing anything about brexit, she is literally having to sought out and play off remainers and hard brexiteers, and try and keep them all roughly in shape. the same thing would be happening in the conservative party of shadow majority of 134. this is how the
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tories have been of this rating themselves for 40 years and they are carrying on doing it now. we are known having any sort of brexit, then we were on the day the referendum. now, we will very briefly touched on the other big picture, here. the spice girls back together, is this going to be a powerful new demonstration of girl power? well know, because they are not girls. that was the phrase at the time. i didn't mean that.|j know. they are getting 50 million in order to not sing, because they are going to be having a tv show, and releasing their old hits. i am going to be having a tv show, and releasing their old hits. iam happy to bathe and not to sing. i'm absolutely delighted about that. tim, you will be delighted to see the spice girls? sylla and very lighted to spice up my life. puzzle, it is unusual is it not for a woman scooped a like this, and secondly, from what i can remember, they were the last band that sang songs that
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had catchy cheese. you have not heard of take that this was the 90s. i was about three when they were in the charts. out of it for the papers, tonight. don't forget, you can seek the papers online. if you mist the programme any ring, you can watch it later. my thanks to tim sta nley, watch it later. my thanks to tim stanley, and now it is time for the weather with philip. hello, thank you forjoining me. it is almost been a decent day of weather. this is the scene into the eastern end of kent, and a little bit further towards the west. a lot of cloud around, and quite a
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noticeable wind. but, we are looking away towards the west, where we have a lwa ys away towards the west, where we have always done that already seen the first signs of cloud and rain. that weather front gradually making it way across the aisles. and, given that it has been so—called across many areas, as that rain falls, onto some pretty cold surfaces, there will be a bit of an issue with eyes and untreated surfaces in the first pa rt and untreated surfaces in the first part of saturday. saturday, i'm afraid, is shaping up to be one of those days. not an awful lot of rain across the bar east of east anglia, but around about the middle part of the day, this is how it is shaping up. perhaps, the latest fringes of scotland, and something a little bit brighter. similar sort of poster out for northern ireland, as well. and then, we come to the main event. the weather fronts producing drizzly ms lee sort of weather. across many
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parts here. the car is quite low, and a wee bit of sleet, perhaps. others have commented much rain all the way, but disappointing for the time of year. temperatures are around three, four, five, 6 degrees, never around three, four, five, 6 degrees, never better than that dream because of the day. and that chill feeling exacerbated by the strength of the wind. no wonder they are shutting the roof in cardiff for wales versus scotland. a little later in the day, idid think scotland. a little later in the day, i did think there will be any issues with the weather as france take on ireland. this is the way that they are shaping up, now. that rutherford is having the life squeezed out of it. send navy and— the north and east, and there is no doubt about what is influencing the weather across the south—eastern quarter, it is the scandinavian high, so this is a cold wind coming down from the north—east, and plenty of it. maybe a bit of wintry nest of about these hours, there. their survey of scotla nd hours, there. their survey of scotland and ireland. but, my word,
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you will certainly feel be called. fasth the cold. this is bbc news. i'm carole walker. the headlines at 11 o'clock... the us congress has released a controversial memo accusing the fbi of abusing its powers in its investigations into donald trump's presidential campaign. the memo was sent to congress, it was declassified. congress will do whatever they are going to do but i think it is a disgrace what is happening in our country. prominent conservative mp jacob rees—mogg has been caught up in a scuffle with protestors while giving a talk at the university of the west of england in bristol. darren osborne — the man who drove a van in to a crowd of muslim worshippers in north london —
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is jailed for a minimum of 43 years, with the judge describing his actions as a "suicide mission". and newsnight, is

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